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Baekje rulers, for example, were the first to introduce Chinese writing to Japan, while Silla grey stoneware was replicated in Japan as Sue pottery of the Tumulus, or Kofun, period.
An important catalyst for the development of visual art during Three Kingdoms Period, was the introduction of Buddhism into Goguryeo from China, around 372 CE.
Korean art during recorded history dates from 57 BCE, the start of the Three Kingdoms Period (c.57 BCE 668 CE), during which the country was ruled by three monarchies: the Goguryeo (Koguryo) kingdom (c.37 BCE668 CE) an austere culture with links to northern China, that flourished in the north of the country (capital Pyongyang); the Baekje (Paekche) kingdom (c.18 BCE660 CE), based in the Kongju-Puyo region of southwestern Korea, whose court was more friendly with southern China; and the more remote kingdom of Silla (57 BCE668 CE) which was based in southeastern Korea (capital Gongju [Kyongju]), east of the Naktong River.
For more chronological details, see: Pottery Timeline (26,000 BCE-1900).
The influence of Chinese Han Dynasty art (206 BCE - 220 CE) became unmistakable during the Early Iron Age (c.300 BCE onwards), when China began creating colonies in northwestern Korea, around 108 BCE.
One such colony, Nangnang - close to present day Pyongyang - became a centre of Chinese pottery, as well as bronze sculpture and metalwork, leading to the spread of Chinese culture across the peninsula.
The crafting of small comma-shaped and tubular "jades" using stones like jade, microcline, jasper, and the like, in southern Korea, began much earlier - in the Middle Mumun Pottery Period (c.850550 BCE) - and was later continued during the Three Kingdoms.
Note: Mumun ceramics had an important influence on Japanese Jomon pottery of the period.